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Running baby rhino doesn't want to go inside for bedtime1m49s

Running baby rhino doesn't want to go inside for bedtime

This is a greater one-horned rhino calf that just doesn't get tired. Getting bigger every day, he's four month old in this video. Akeno just loves to run around his habitat. After being outside nearly all day, it’s time for the little one and his mother to go inside, so they can let the dad Beni out for him to enjoy the bigger enclosure for the rest of the day. Just one little problem, Akeno is having none of it. He just doesn’t want to stay in the back long enough for the staff to close the door. He has still too much energy to burn off and wants to run. He’s running around the pond, bumping into mom Asha. Asha keeps going inside, but also comes back out again to see where her son is. Looks like dad has to wait a bit longer for his dinner and the bigger enclosure!

Gorilla Tries To Figure Out How To Wear T-Shirt1m26s

Gorilla Tries To Figure Out How To Wear T-Shirt

A female gorilla found a t-shirt but is not sure what to do with it! It is adorable to watch her scurry around, flinging the fabric about, trying to make sense of it all. In the beginning, we see our distant relative shake out the shirt as if she is preparing it for laundry. It is easy to see where our instincts come from! Gorillas are a human beings’ second closest relative behind the chimpanzee. There has been extensive research done to compare our similarities and differences to establish where we came from and how we have come to be. Despite there being a plethora of theories, as extravagant as we are a result of psychedelic consumption unlocking and enlightening the ape mind, we have yet to come to a general conclusion. We know that we evolved from these past family members, but exactly how remains a mystery. Of our genetic code, 98.7% is the same among humans and gorillas. Like us, the family structure is crucial to maintain the emotional bond between beings. Aside from our hands, noses and facial structure similarities, gorillas also endure body odor and the same five sense which ground us to this earth. They communicate in an outstanding manner, between their own species and even our own. There have been numerous accounts of emotional bonds between humans and apes. Remember King Kong? Despite his barbaric size and strength, he had a soft side a created a very strong emotional bond, some would call love, towards an unexacting young woman. The connection they shared was outstanding yet not unique. Many researchers have noted the emotional depth of these animals in their studies. Most notably is Jane Goodall who is known to have exemplified how gorillas and apes use tools in their societies. Jane Goodall is a writer and scientist who has spent years of her life among chimps. She studies them, lives with them and incorporates herself as one of their society. Even more, their family. She studies them in their natural habitat so that we may know more about the wondrous they have to offer. Despite our similarities, the gorilla’s greatest living predator is us, the humans. The threat to gorilla life has increased over the last several years, much as our impact on almost every other species on earth. Gorillas are currently being hunted and poached for their meat in many parts of the world which has increased the spread of disease such as Ebola. Gorillas are also suffering because their homes are being taken away due to logging and mining industries. All over our world where gorillas inhabit, they are under threat due to deforestation and habitat loss. The gorilla in this video is clearly in captivity at a zoo where the habitat conditions have been mimicked to try to emulate their natural lives. As gorillas may soon go extinct in central Africa, a zoo may soon be the only place to view these mysterious creatures. That is until Planet of the Apes happens. Or are we only dreaming?

Elephant Youngsters Present Sibling Rivalry Over A Toy1m40s

Elephant Youngsters Present Sibling Rivalry Over A Toy

The staff at the Chester Zoo mounted a log on a hinge in the elephant enclosure. It got taken over as a toy straight away by Aayu the older male calf of the herd and nobody else was allowed to play with it. He had fun wrapping his trunk around it and stepping on it. So when his big sister Indali came close to the log he was having none of it. He gave her a big shove. During the morning Indali tried a few times to have a play, but the watchful eyes of Aayu made this impossible. She wasn't even allowed to rub her bum on it when she had an itch. At one point he even grabs her tail! In an attempt to entertain the elephants at the Chester Zoo in Cheshire, England, the staff mounted a big, long log on a hinge in the elephant enclosure. It got taken over as a toy straight away by Aayu the older male calf of the herd and nobody else was allowed to play with it. He just loved watching it bounce up and down and had a blast moving it around with his little elephant trunk! This adorable little guy is having the time of his life playing with the log and even though the other elephants want to take a turn with the new toy, he has made it very clear that it is his and only his! Watch as Aayu has fun wrapping his trunk around it and stepping on it. He is having such a great time with the log that when his big sister Indali comes to close to the log, he charges at her with his head down in an attempt to protect his new toy from others. He gives his big sister a shove backwards away from the log as if to say “mine!” as a toddler would when their sister tried to take their favourite toy away. Even though she is bigger than him, Aayu still manages to push her several feet back away from the log. During the morning Indali tried a few more times to have a play with the new toy, but the watchful eyes of Aayu made this impossible. She wasn't even allowed to rub her bum on it when she had an itch. At one point he even grabs her tail to let her know that he wants her to leave at once. He is very protective over the new log in the enclosure and it is hilarious to watch him as her does everything he can to keep it all to himself! Aayu and Indali are the zoo’s newest and youngest elephants to join the family. Aayu was born in December 2016 and Indali was born at the zoo in January 2017. Despite their very large size, they are still babies as you can tell by their playful and entertaining personalities! Cheshire Zoo is a popular destination, visited by over 1.9 million people every year! They care about their animals, having 21,000 of them residing in the zoo are involved with many conservative projects in their area and abroad. The Cheshire Zoo also has 125 acres of award winning zoological gardens, making the Zoo a very poplar place with tourists. One of the zoos most popular exhibits is the Asian Elephants. These magnificent animals are showcased as the first exhibit when you visit the zoo due to their popularity and entertaining personalities. These elephants are very intelligent and sociable creatures that live together in family groups. These groups are typically led by the eldest female. The Asian elephants most distinctive features is their strong and powerful trunks which they use to forage for food, suck up water and of course, move toy logs around during play time!

Grumpy Silverback Gorilla deals with super annoying son2m16s

Grumpy Silverback Gorilla deals with super annoying son

Oumbi is having a rest - well he is trying to - under the pavilion and making himself comfortable while Lope is being silly on the other side of the wall. Strutting his stuff, his face covered in wood wool. He does a little twist and beats his chest and then he goes to work on being the most annoying son he can be. He looks around the corner and stares at dad who tries hard to ignore him. Lope beats his chest again and bangs on the wall where his dad is leaning against. The second time he does it, Oumbi hits back at the wall as to say keep it down boy. Lope doesn't give up easily, so he does it again and again. When Lope does his spins and it gone quite Oumbi hits the wall with his fist, like he almost missed Lopes annoying antics. Look at Lope after his spins, he's just resting his head casually on his head lying down. Looking in dads direction and off he goes again. Than he tries a different method coming running from the other site. Oumbi beats his chest. The second time Lope comes round the other site is just so funny, he just pokes his head around the wall slowly and then the rascal throws a stick at dad and beats his chest! We would just love to know what Oumbi is thinking. Looking at his face now, he's starting to get more annoyed and waiting for his sons next move!

Silverback gorilla shows off his daily workout routine1m48s

Silverback gorilla shows off his daily workout routine

Oumbi the male gorilla from the Twycross Zoo is the most active just before lunchtime. Like everybody else, he's getting all excited for the food. They are waiting for the doors to close so the keepers can scatter the food outside. Apart from a few outburst that he has to keep his family in check, he is quite happy being mostly just sitting, eating, relaxing and sleeping, which does make you wonder how he gets all those muscles. Well now you'll find out. He's doing his daily routine of pull-ups! Just look how he manages to do them with so much ease! When he does his first pull up you’ll see his mate Ozala in the background running with baby Shufai. After he had his pull-ups he’s running through the enclosure to let everybody know he’s the boss and everybody moves quickly out of his way. Asante is resting up the top and you can see Oumbi having a little dig at her. He continues with some more gym exercise, before he has another go at the others. Oumbi is normally the first one out after lunch, that is if Lope his cheeky son doesn’t get there first! Than it’s Ozala with baby Shufai. Asante the aunt and grandma Bidi are always the last ones to go out and giving all the others the chance of feeding first, until they are getting there share.

Amazing Low Level Flying Tucano At Mach Loop Wales 57s

Amazing Low Level Flying Tucano At Mach Loop Wales

Mach Loop is a set of valleys in North Wales, United Kingdom. It is close to the towns of Dolgellau in the north, and Machynlleth. They constantly used for low level flight training by various aircrafts, flying as low as 250 feet (76 metres) from the nearest terrain.

Happy Baby Rhino Begs Mom To Play With It1m36s

Happy Baby Rhino Begs Mom To Play With It

Akeno the greater one-horned rhino calf from Chester Zoo is just a barrel of energy. He runs around with those cute little wiggly ears headbutting his mom every so often. When mom decided to lie down, Akeno bumps into her leg, then walks around her and jumps on her back! While on top of her he gives her little nudges, one after another. When that is not working he gets off her back and nudges her in the butt and runs off. After a few more nudges in his mother's face and another runaround, his mom finally gets up again. Who could think that such large and dangerous animals could be so adorable? Isn't this the cutest spectacle you have seen in zoos? Also known as the greater one-horned rhino ceros and great Indian rhinoceros, the baby was born at the Chester Zoo, Cheshire England at around 6 pm on the 3rd of May 2018. It is a male and they named him Akeno, meaning “beautiful sunrise”. Asha, his 11-year-old mom, had a 16-month pregnancy and only a 20-minute labor. The dad, Beni, is separated from these two, presumably for safety reasons. When on the topic of rhinos, take a look at this baby who did not have such a great start in life, but due to the love and care of animal protection teams got a new chance in life. This adorable newborn rhino rescued after being abandoned by its mother . A baby rhino abandoned as a newborn due to a case of mistaken identity was saved by a local rescue team. The rhino, now one-month-old, lives with the team at Aquila Rescue Centre, who have developed an 18-month plan to reintroduce him into the wild. Looking after the young calf is a full-time occupation, with the baby needing to be fed every two hours. He has also be assigned a mentor to teach him how to graze, something his mother would have done. On New Year’s Eve 2015, the staff at the Aquila Rescue Center in Cape Town, South Africa, received a call about an injured rhino calf in the wilderness. The team discovered the baby rhino close to midnight, slumped in the dirt. According to Divan Grobler, a member of the conservationist team, his mother probably mistook her baby with another newborn in the vicinity and left her own by mistake. The team spent the entire night with the baby, trying to locate its mother and reunite them, but had no luck. Ten hours had passed without luck and the calf was getting hungry. The team brought the baby rhino back to the center and tried again the next day, only for the mother to reject him once more. Now one month old, the baby rhino lives with the team at Aquila Rescue Centre. They have developed an 18-month plan to reintroduce their newest protegee back in the wild, where he belongs. Until then, he needs to be fed every two hours and can consume 15-20% of his body weight in formula. Not to mention the exercise! What do you think about this video? Make sure you tell us more in the comments down below. If you like what you see, don’t forget to share it with others who might like it as well. It just might be the highlight of their day! Enjoy!

Hercules With RAF Centenary Tail And Airbus A400M At Mach Loop 4K 53s

Hercules With RAF Centenary Tail And Airbus A400M At Mach Loop 4K

Low Level Flying Hercules With RAF Centenary Tail, RAF 100 sticker. Also flying the Airbus A400M. Mach Loop is a set of valleys in North Wales, United Kingdom. It is close to the towns of Dolgellau in the north, and Machynlleth. They constantly used for low level flight training by various aircrafts, flying as low as 250 feet (76 metres) from the nearest terrain.

Chimpanzee makes funny faces at her own reflection1m11s

Chimpanzee makes funny faces at her own reflection

This is Tojo from the Twycross Zoo in England and she loves her own reflection. You can always see her with a CD running around the enclosure. Now she had the opportunity to see herself in a camera and she made the most of it by pulling funny faces at it and then she applauds herself. She still didn't let go of her piece of CD in her hand. In 2016 a mirror self-recognition test if a non-human being has the capacity of visual self-recognition. Chimpanzees were one of the animals, that breezed through the MSR test as recognizing themselves. Twycross Zoo in Atherstone has 18 Chimps. They now have their new home. A great big indoor habitat spanning three stories high with outdoor climbing frames purposely designed to be similar to a wild environment. Chimpanzees are nearing extinction in the wild, primarily as a result of poaching and habitat loss. As some of the closest relatives to humans within the animal kingdom, it is hardly surprising they can be prone to similar ailments and diseases. Twycross Zoo is the project-lead of the Ape Heart Project; a 10 year research program to explore why many of the great apes are prone to developing heart disease, particularly in captivity. Working in close collaboration the School of Veterinary Medicine and Science at Nottingham University and an International team of vets and cardiologists, the hope is to be able to provide better care for the captive great ape community across Europe. The program is European-wide and endorsed by the European Association of Zoos and Aquaria (EAZA).

Awesome Low Level Flying F-15E Strike Eagle At Mach Loop 1m58s

Awesome Low Level Flying F-15E Strike Eagle At Mach Loop

Mach Loop is a set of valleys in North Wales, United Kingdom. It is close to the towns of Dolgellau in the north, and Machynlleth. They constantly used for low level flight training by various aircrafts, flying as low as 250 feet (76 metres) from the nearest terrain. In this video you'll see the awesome F-15E Strike Eagle fighter bomber flying through the Welsh valley. The footage was taken from Mach Loop-Bwlch. As there are no timetables, the aircrafts can come at any time or not at all. So you might think, you're crazy for waiting for up to 10 hours a day no matter if rain or shine on a top of a hill just waiting for the chance to get a glimpse, but once you've experienced the amazing low level flying when the aircrafts are only a few meters away from you with all that sound , you will be hooked and come back and again and again.

Funny compilation of monkeys walking like humans1m05s

Funny compilation of monkeys walking like humans

Did you know that apes enjoy walking on two feet like humans do? Look at this compilation of the various apes, like the gibbon, with its long legs and arms dangling down while walking. Then there are the chimpanzees with their funny walks and even Jambo the hairless chimp walks on two feet! Oumbi the big silverback gorilla has a go at it as well while picking up his food, but the master at this is the gorilla youngster called Lope! With him you can just see how much he loves to walk on two feet. He’s just got that real swagger and can show everybody else how it is done. You can see him feeling comfortable in doing it as well.

Different Zoom Stages - Panasonic HC VXF1 4K Cow Zoom 51s

Different Zoom Stages - Panasonic HC VXF1 4K Cow Zoom

This video shows many different zoom stages of the new professional camcorder from Panasonic, the Panasonic HC-VXF1. Zooming in on a resting cow. I used a manfrotto carbon tripod for this demonstration. Setting 4K video. Not sure why they bother doing the digital zoom, as you can see it's pretty useless. The video camcorder has an 24x optical zoom, goes up to 32x on the i-zoom and then the digital zoom goes up to 1500x. The camcorder has a new MOS sensor and bright F1.8 lens and is 25mm wide. There is an Electronic viewfinder and a manual ring Caution: 3rd party batteries don't seem to work with this camcorder. I tried several that I still had from an older camcorder that took the same batteries.

Sophisticated ape drinks water the classy way40s

Sophisticated ape drinks water the classy way

These are the Bonobos apes from the Twycross Zoo in Atherstone, England. The group of apes are enjoying the British sun and hot weather outside and don't seem to want to go inside to drink from their fresh water supply there, so instead they are staying outside and make their way to the pond. Most of the group members all bend down to slurp up the water the ape way. One is trying it with a rubber toy, but as it got holes on either end, it’s not really working like a cup and there is always one that likes to be a bit more classy than the others. This one found a cola bottle cup and uses this to get his water bit by bit out of the pond. It would make much more sense to do it the old fashion ape way to get more into his mouth, but no this one wouldn’t dare to be seen to be so common. Who knew even apes have manners! Many people think they are Chimpanzees, but although they are very similar and both are closely related to humans, the bonobo is a lot slender in appearance. With the Chimpanzees the males are the dominant, but with the bonobos the females are the dominant once. Unfortunately like a lot of other animals they are threatened by habitat loss and human population growth. Twycross zoo is helping the bonobos getting back to the wild by supporting the Conservation Welfare fund with the daily running of the sanctuary Lola ya Bonobo. In June this year the sanctuary is planning to release 13 more bonobos to the wild!

Awesome Wing-Walkers Perform Brave Stunts During Airshow1m23s

Awesome Wing-Walkers Perform Brave Stunts During Airshow

Oh, those daring young men—and women, and their flying machines. Let’s take synchronized swimming to the next level! These daredevils’ technology of choice is the Boeing Stearman Model 75, a military trainer manufactured in the United States during the 1930s and 1940s, making it one of the last of the biplanes. Even at “only” 150 miles per hour, the aerobats require struts just to stand up straight against the 4G (gravities) force pushing them backward. You would have to be very bold, very trusting in the aircraft, and very well trained to perform such maneuvers . The payoff would be being the star attraction to an audience of thousands, with the best view in the house. Before we dive further into the poetry of the spectacle, a little context may be in order. The event is the Blackpool Air Show, located at Blackpool, a coast seaside resort in the county of Lancashire, North West England. Throngs of spectators on the promenade press close to the water and spill over onto the pier. Behind them and out of view in this video is Blackpool Tower, an Eiffel Tower inspired structure that was conceived in 1890 and opened to the public in 1894. The Air Show itself features a number of highly caffeinated events, including the Battle of Britain Memorial Flight, a recreation drama made up of World War II vintage aircraft; and the Royal Air Force (RAF) Red Arrows, which are nine Hawk jet planes painted bright red. The Red Arrows were the finale of the 2018 show, marking 100 years of RAF. We can see how such shows earned the appellation “flying circus”. We have trapeze artists performing the outrageous circus showmanship to which we are accustomed, but having substituted airplanes for the trapeze. There is a lot of coordination of moving parts going on here. The wing walkers synchronize their routine with each other, while the pilots are also doing their own routine. Look at how tight their formation, even wingtip to wingtip. Sometimes it even looks like what we’re seeing is two mirror images of the same plane. Such scenes are a photographer’s dream, and you can put together some really impressive albums on Facebook and Instagram for the friends and family back home. I have actually attended many air shows such as this, and I live on the street where a yearly airshow takes place. In my experience, having taken thousands of air show photos, it takes a steady hand and a bit of practice to capture moving targets like airplanes. The kind of camera you use will make a big difference between mediocre and Wow! Not all of your shots will be as impressive as what we see in this video. Practice ahead of time, and try to get the planes into frame as they approach from a distance, using up and down and side-to-side approximation. Once the planes are in frame, move steadily with them at their rate. The amateur using a handheld as opposed to a tripod should tuck your elbows tightly against your ribs, rotating your torso as if you are the tripod, while keeping the target at the center of your viewfinder. Automatic settings are OK, but if you do use a manual setting, adjust your F-stop, aperture, and ISO settings before the show starts to compensate for sunny or cloudy conditions. Nothing is more disappointing than a memory chip full of photos of solid white nothing. If you are taking photos as opposed to movies, set your camera up to get the highest shutter speed or you risk blur, especially during jet aircraft flybys.

Adorable Otter Loves His Fresh Bedding1m02s

Adorable Otter Loves His Fresh Bedding

This is the adorable Asian short-clawed otter, also called the oriental small-clawed otter from the Twycross Zoo in England. Coming out of his den he went straight for his new fresh bedding, a pile of straw. He shows the love for it like us humans do when we just cannot wait to snuggle up in our freshly washed bedding. As a human poll suggested it was first on the list of things that made you feel good. It is no different with this cute Otter. He just loves to snuggle and wiggle in his straw and in the process he probably leaves his scent for the others to tell them: "This is my bed" Just look at his face, he is really loving it. Looking up into the camera in between, before he puts is head in to straw and wiggles it about. Once he gets himself in a great sleeping position he quickly dozes off, curled up in a ball on his straw. Sleep tight, sweet dreams little Otter. Imagine jumping into your freshly made bed, clean sheets warm from drying them, smelling nice and fresh. That sounds amazing, right? Have you ever wondered how animals feel about their bedding? Do they get as excited as us to climb into bed after a long day and get nice and cozy? We think they do and we can use this video as proof for it. Obviously, many animals are much different and require different bedding then us humans. Maybe your pet dog has a little dog bed and blanket, or maybe they even sleep on the bed with you. Something as simple as some straw can be cozy to an animal. In this video, this cute little Asian short clawed otter is given some new bedding and crawls out to give a nice test run! Asian short-clawed otters , also known as Asian small clawed otters, can live up to about 15 years. No wonder they value their sleeping situation just like us! 15 years is a lot of nights where your going to be laying in bed, having some cozy straw to lay on is probably important for this cute little otter. Sleeping is so important for all living organisms, from humans to otters to bears, we all need our sleep to recover from the day. In fact, polls have shown that sleep and having a comfortable night’s rest is one of the things people most look forward to and is one of the ways to make someone feel their best! Seems like our otter friend was maybe polled as well! This little Asian small-clawed otter can be found at the Twycross Zoo located in Leicestershire, England. That is quite a-ways from home! The cute otter was just given some fresh straw outside its den and the reaction of the little furry animal was recorded. As it walks out of its rock den, it sees the straw and immediately gets its whole body in the straw. It put on a quite the show for the Zoo visitors as it wiggles all around and makes sure to put every part of its body on every last straw. It even decides to lay on its back and squirms around, trying to find the perfect comfortable spot. The otter also makes sure to get his scent all on its new bed. I’m sure just like humans, it doesn’t want to come to its bed to find someone else laying in it. This will make sure the other otters can smell the straw and realize this bed has been claimed! You can tell this otter is having a blast with his new bed. Constantly squirming and repositioning himself trying to get it just right, kind of like working in a new mattress! Once that perfect spot is found though, you can see this adorable otter start to doze off as its eyes are becoming heavy and it likes those small paws. Finally, this little otter rolls up in a ball and dozes off for some much-needed rest. I mean who doesn’t love a good nap!

Elephant Baby Battles Herd To Get Mom's Milk1m35s

Elephant Baby Battles Herd To Get Mom's Milk

In an elephant herd, some members may not be as strong or as healthy as others, but everyone is part of the family, without exception. Sick or injured elephants are surrounded by the others and encouraged to stand, for instance. Elephants use their trunks to massage the weak elephant's shoulders and head. They also use their trunks to prod sick elephants to their feet and will attempt to use their bodies to support that of an injured or sick elephant. When traveling, healthy elephants often turn and look back at their slower herd mates, stopping and waiting for those elephants to catch up before continuing to move forward. Elephants are well known for their compassion and empathy towards others and just like humans they experience joy, grief, and a whole array of emotions. It is easy to guess how an elephant is feeling just by one short look at its face. But not always. There too in the elephant heard are tricks and power games members play on each other. Elephants have the reputation of the sages of the animal world and it is not strange to put this wisdom into use when moving the piece of the elephant dominance chessboard to their advantage. For illustration, this is how smart they are: they were seen using tools such as sticks to get to ticks, palm leaves to drive away flies. As the Institute of Nature Institute notes, "many young elephants in the wilderness develop mischievous habits to clog a wooden bell that they wear around their necks, with dirt or clay so that they do not make noise during banana rides on the farm at night." Elephants steal bananas, while the owner of the farm quietly sleeps and does not hear the robber. These are the Elephants from the Chester Zoo in Cheshire, England. With four cute calves in the herd and all different ages it can be quite challenging to get to mother’s milk and queuing is not one of their strong points. When you haven't got any patience, you just push the other one out of the way. Aayu the older male of the calves is nursing first when the one-month-old baby Anjan pushes in and get swiftly pushed out of the way again by Aayu, but then he gets pushed away by the bigger female Indali as she decided she wanted some of mom’s milk too. Aayu thinks maybe pushing backward helps but he just gets a shove up his backside from Indali. Little Anjan tries its luck again when Nandita is suckling but gets pushed away. This time mom intervenes with her trunk and kicks out. With the elephants, there is a lot of pushing and shoving going on. Chester Zoo has got seven Elephants, including four calves in the herd of the Hi Way family. They are: Thi (born 24.04.1981), Sithami (born 31.12.1997), Sundara born 07.03.2004), Nandita (born 20.08.2015), Aayu (born 18.01.2017), Indali (born 17.12.2016) and the new arrival Anjan (born . 17th of May 2018) They also have Anjans dad Aung Bo (born 17.07.2001) and female Maya the oldest born 1966. Habitat loss and fragmentation is the biggest threat to the Asian elephants. Also, scientists at the zoo leading the global fight against the elephant disease called endotheliotropic herpesvirus, also known as EEHV which there is currently no cure for. You can see more of this wonderful Elephant family in this video here on Rumble at: